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IEEE Spectrum
IEEE Spectrum July 2006.jpg
Front cover of the July 2006 issue
Categories Electrical engineering
Publisher Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
First issue January 1964
Country United States
Based in New York, New York
Website spectrum.ieee.org
ISSN 0018-9235

IEEE Spectrum is a magazine edited by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. The IEEE's description of it is:

IEEE Spectrum Magazine, the flagship publication of the IEEE, explores the development, applications and implications of new technologies. It anticipates trends in engineering, science, and technology, and provides a forum for understanding, discussion and leadership in these areas.

IEEE Spectrum began publishing in January 1964 as a successor to Electrical Engineering. It contains peer-reviewed articles pertaining to technology and science trends affecting business and society, with a scope that covers information pertaining to electrical and electronics engineering, mechanical and civil engineering, computer science, biology, physics and mathematics. Additional content is gleaned from several hundred annual international conferences.

As a general magazine, the articles attempt to be accessible to non-specialists, though an engineering background is assumed. Twelve issues are published annually, and IEEE Spectrum has a circulation of over 380,000 engineers worldwide, making it one of the leading science and engineering magazines.

Article submission to IEEE Spectrum is open access. Individuals and corporations have the right to post their IEEE-copyrighted materials on their own servers without express permission.

In 2010, IEEE Spectrum was the recipient of Utne Reader magazine's Utne Independent Press Award for Science/Technology Coverage.[1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Winners of the 2010 Utne Independent Press Awards". Retrieved 27 October 2010. 

External links[edit]


Original courtesy of Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IEEE_Spectrum — Please support Wikipedia.
This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia. A portion of the proceeds from advertising on Digplanet goes to supporting Wikipedia.
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535 news items

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Tue, 02 Sep 2014 10:15:00 -0700

Remember a couple weeks ago when we were complaining about how we were in desperate need of some juicy new robot rumors? Dyson (which obviously takes most of its cues from IEEE Spectrum) has come through with a tantalizingly confusing video ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Tue, 02 Sep 2014 09:41:15 -0700

Implanted devices that stimulate the vagus nerve in the neck help with epilepsy and depression but not, it seems, heart failure. Attempts to use electronic implants to treat heart failure by stimulating one of a pair of nerves in the neck led to mixed ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Tue, 02 Sep 2014 12:33:47 -0700

In research published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the UK team used a thin film of silver nanoparticles to produce multicolor holograms.The nanoparticles create interference that allows the holograms to go beyond the ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Mon, 25 Aug 2014 11:56:15 -0700

In the 2001 action movie Ocean's Eleven, criminals use an electromagnetic weapon to black out a portion of Las Vegas. Very futuristic, you may say, but the threat is real and growing. The problem is growing because the technology available to attackers ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Wed, 27 Aug 2014 10:28:18 -0700

The MIT study presents a clever application of optogenetics. "This study shows how optogenetics could be used in a new way, to target plasticity and rewire circuits in the brain," said Roger Redondo, a co-author of the report, in an email to IEEE Spectrum.

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Tue, 19 Aug 2014 04:31:02 -0700

Scientists at MIT have concocted what could become the ultimate in green energy: a solar panel made out of hazardous waste. In research paper reported in the journal Energy and Environmental Science, researchers describe a method for making perovskite ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Wed, 20 Aug 2014 06:30:00 -0700

The absolute least efficient way to get air, water, and fuel into space is the way that we currently do it: by packing as much of it as we can into rockets on Earth, and then firing it off into orbit. If this is how we have to get supplies to the moon ...

IEEE Spectrum

IEEE Spectrum
Fri, 29 Aug 2014 13:15:00 -0700

The first satellites were light, and it made no sense to launch them with an Ariane 5," he told IEEE Spectrum. And the reliability of the Soyuz launchers is high. "They have the best record ever, with 1800 successful launches; and Fregat has been ...
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